G4S Africa supports small business development thr... » The latest product in the G4S Deposita range is a smart safe system called mini-pay that holds up to... Commissioner's statement following incident in Man... » This is an utterly appalling attack. My thoughts are with the people of Manchester as they try to co... UPDATE: Policing events in the Capital » Following the horrific terrorist attack in Manchester last night, in which 22 people were killed and... Statement from Assistant Commissioner » Statement from Assistant Commissioner Mark Rowley, Head of National Counter Terrorism Policing: The... Met intensifies policing activities in London fol... » The Metropolitan Police Service (MPS) has increased police numbers and operations across the Capital... OF FOOLS OF THE MIDDLE BELT, ONE NORTH AND PASTORA... » Please visit also: www.scorpionnewscorp.com SERIES: BUHARISM AND THE FIERCE URGENCY OF NOW A treat... Home Secretary’s statement on the Manchester attac... » I know that some people will only just be waking up to the news of the horrific attacks in Mancheste... Checkpoint Systems unveils Bug Tag 2 loss preventi... » Checkpoint Systems has announced the launch of Bug Tag 2 – an innovative loss prevention solution th... Edesix launches new head and torso mounted body wo... » Edesix has announced the launch of new head and torso mounted cameras. The X-100 is a side-mounta... Banknote Watch offers essential advice as old £5 i... » As of Friday 5th May 2017, the paper £5 note was officially withdrawn from circulation and no lo...

CLICK HERE TO

SOCIAL BOOKMARK

Transport &Technology

Following Yahoo!’s latest revelation that more than one billion user accounts may have succumb to a cyber-attack in 2013, Oliver Pinson-Roxburgh, EMEA director at Alert Logic comments:

 

"The most critical part of an incident response process is lessons learnt. Organisations need to question how far the rabbit hole goes in all cases. As things are detected during an incident, work streams should be started to question where else data resides and how can it be accessed from the systems hacked. The lessons learnt is second only to how you respond to an incident in the first place to an incident. How to respond relies on what information you have, getting pertinent information when under extreme pressure is tough when you in this position.

"It seems that in this case the investigators are still uncovering information, which again supports the fact that on average an attacker will be in 205 days or more before detection. It also supports the fact that, in many cases, organisations are unable to self-detect. An over reliance on blocking technologies and the lack of expertise, as well as the lack of focus on detection coverage across the kill chain, is often the biggest challenge for organisations. In many cases for larger organisations the challenge of getting visibility is compounded by complexity, the fact the investigation is ongoing suggests that complexity is hampering them."